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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, February 18, 1896, Image 4

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Published D*lly, KxcrptSnuilajr, bjr
The Intelligcnccr Publishing Company,
a ft rocsnssTH tnzrr.
TERMS i Per Yrar, by Mail, Postage
WEEKLY (SIX MONTHS)-....-?...?60
carrier* in Wheeling and adjsconi towns at
16 cents per week.
u.?.?(.i,i?.t??niltPrl)w in THR DAILY IN'
k TKLUOEN&ER can do ?o by flooding la their
: " o?der? to the iHTKixtoKNcita oilloe on postal
> curd or otherwise. They will Do punctually
served br carrier*.
Tribute of Respect and Obituary Notices, 60
cents per luch.
Comapondanca containing Important netn
solicited from cverjr part of tho surrounding
Reject*! cnramnnlcatloni will not be returned
utile** accompanied br mifllcient poita*n.
- I The iNTr.i.uiiESur.n embracing Ita several
editions, la entered In tho PostoOce at Wheeling,
W. Va.. as ieoond?cUw matter.]
Zdltoriikl M3., Counting Itonm 822.
State Lenmie of Republican Clubs?
rtl M.m?h 95
State Delegate Convention?Clarksburg,
May It.
State Nominating Conventlon-Parkersburg.
July 22.
West Virginia Driuoimcv.
The suggestion of the Charleston Gail
zotto that the Democratic party In
West Virginia hold no conventions this
year, nominating by popular primaries
Instead, meets with a good deal of
favor. There Is opposition, of course,
but there la also strong approval. The
aim of this plan of campaign is to avlod
coming together where there would be
opportunity for a row.
If there be no conventions there will
be tto platform adopted by the party .1
this state, and this, it Is thought, would
be a great gain. It would prevent a
row over the platform in process of
j manufacture, and the party would be
committed to nothing exfept the national
platform, which In any cose It
will have to support.
The great dread of a state convention.
is that it m.'ght be split by the silver
wetffw. Tnere might be anjruish,
olSi\ over the tariff. The Democratic
party in West Virginia never was more
torn up over policies than It is to-day,
and If is getting no better with a rapidity
that astonishes and discourages the
men who are trying to hold together
the organization.
It may be that under the peculiar circumstances
the no-conventlon Idea Is
wise. Certainly it would place the
Democratic organization where it could
do Itself the least damage. The other
side of the question is that the people do
. not take kindly to cowardice In a political
nartr any more than In an Individ
ual. No matter what reason were assigned
/or abandoning the time-honored
custom of convention*, the people
would know that the thing had been
[' done because of the wide-r.pnrt views
!"**?of'Democrats on the questions of the
day and because of the supposed Impossibility
of reconciling those differences.
To do away with the conventions
would place the Democratic party In
the Interesting attitude of having r.o
principles or polices upon which it dare
go before the people In West Virginia.
The contrast between this ostrich policy
and the eagerness of the Republicans
to hold as many conventions as
possible, would surely place the Democratic
organization in contempt of publln
There is a striking novelty in the idea
?no conventions, no principle?, no policies,
only candidates! It would be
more logical to follow up the no-convention.
no-principle, no-policy Idea
with ft no-candidate idc-a. Tut Democratic
nominee in the field, of course,
In the counties whore the Democratic
majorities have not bwi wlpod out yet.
Save the trouble of all nominations for
f Congress and for statu offices.
Then the conventions will not be
missed. and unfavorable comment on
the lack of them will be silenced in advance.
This plan of campaign has
merits which should pre** themselves
on the attention of those Democrats
who have entertained the no-convcntloa
Lord Salisbury is In a fair way to
learn some geography and diplomacy
out of the same book.
RumIr anil Jnpnii.
If Russia means mischief In Korea
she will certainly have to reckon with
Japan, which will fight before ?he will
permit Ruj^la to gobble Korea.
Whether the fight could be confined to
these two countries in ?tn Interesting
question. The probability is that It
could not be.
It may be that the match which has
been expected to sot all Europe afire
will be lighted In a part of the world
where that catastrophe was least looked
If Japan be left to fight It out with
Russia she will be whipped, but not
until she nhall have afforded the cxar'a
navy a*i opportunity to show what it Is
made of. The Japanese have worships
and have shown that they know how to
use thern.
The wily Woyler may teach the Cubans
something, but he will learn a few
things from them. The rubnnn nre
very Instructive persons In these days.
A lira! Calamity.
The destruction of the Tluckeye glars
urrm.i<<i in it calamity. the more ho be
cause there Is reason to fear that the
tvprks will not be rebuilt. The surki**'
tlon that the establishment wao purposely
set on fire is too ugly to entertain.
and yc-t there are those who do entertain
It. because, they say. Just such
a threat was made.
Jf this be* the way tho works enme to
be destroyed, somebody has the satisfaction
of knowing that ft" hns probably
put nn end to an Industrial enterprise-of
If ther?- bo guilt In connection with
this dlsnfltor, and if tho offender or offenders
can bo run down, tho extreme
penalty of the law would be a mild pun
tshment. The argument or the protest
ot the firebrand cannot be tolerated
among civilised men.
Wrylcr'* JHcrcJlcM Polity*
General Weyler opens his career In
Cuba with jl series of proclamations Intended
to strike terror to the patriots
and to all who sympathise with them.
He sweeps away all ?olvll proceedure
and sots up a high court of the sword
He proclaims his right to do what he
pleases to whom he pleases, and his intentlon
of exercising his right without
appeal and without mercy.
He may succeed In frightening noncombatants
who sympathise with the
patriots, but his proclamations, nery as
they are, will not frighten the men In
the field. They are already, risking
their Uvea to make themsolves a country.
Weyler cannot do more than take
their Uvea from them.
To make headway against the armed
Cubans. Weyler will have to whip
them. They are aware that it Is hla Intention
to leave nothing undone to accomplish
their annihilation. But they,
too, have a purpose; which Is to tight
while they have arms and ammunition
to fight with. Nothing is changed by
Wcyler's proclamations except the
spirit in which the war is to be waged
on the Spanish side.
Unless Weyler can catch the Cubans
In the open it Is difficult to see how he
i can make more headway against them
than Campos made. If Gomes had consented
to a pitched battle Campos
would probably have defeated him.
The success of Weylcr's plan turns on
the probability of getting the Cuban
commander where he cannot strike and
run and must stand a battle.
While he is trying to bring this about
the Cuban climate will go on fertilizing
the Cuban soil with Spanish bones.
Recognition by the United States of
Cuban belligerency would give Weyler
something new to think about and
would double-shot every Cuban gun
and nerve every Cuban arm for a bolder
execution with the deadly maohete.
A free silver senator Is like the fly
that lit on the rail Just before the train
stopped. The fly said: "I stopped the
train." The fly was so pleased with
himself that he forgot to get off the rail
before the train started.
ffew York and the Pmldrntf.
There are many Republicans In New
York who do not fall In with the Morton
idea. The governor of that great
state in an admirable man who has
served well In the high place* to which
he has been called, but there are other
and stronger preferences In his state.
There is a large body of Republicans
who think that Mr. Piatt Is working the
Morton boom with more regard to
himself than to Governor Morton. So
It comes about that some of the beat
Republicans of New York city have set
on foot a movement which means a
contesting delegation at St Louis.
Even more interesting news comes
from the western part of the state. The
Buffalo Commercial requested 160 representative
Republicans to express
their flrst and seoond choice. There
were 121 responses giving flrst choice as
follows: McKlnley 72, Reed 16, Morton
12, Allison 5, non-committal 1C. The Instructive
part Is not so much that McKlnley
has more than twice as many as
all the rest put together, but that the
"favorite son" Idea has made a favorable
Impression on so few. For second
choice McKlnley heads the list with 21
and Reed Is ahead of Morton.
The Buffalo Commercial submits the
names to the people who know them
and says that they will be recognized as
the names of representative men. It
may, of course, be that the sentiment
thus expressed will not be reflected by
the delegates to the convention, but it
Is significant that it exists and Is cheerfully
made public.
A Washington correspondent of the
Pittsburgh Times says the Impression
of the beat Informed at the capital Is
that after the skirmishing In the St.
Louis convention the fight will narrow
down to a contest between McKlnley
nnd Allison. If so there will be no bad
meaiciiM.* lor lur nctiuuuuiiia w?c.
McKlnley and Allison are both equipped
for the presidency. The country
would have great confidence In either
of them. W?t Virginia'will give her
electoral vote to the nominee.
A Mfrloni Condition.
In the replies to the Charleston Gazette's
supination that the Democrats
hold no conventions In West Virginia
this year, nominating by primaries Instead.
a good deal In said about getting
rid of the ring rule which has brought
the West Virginia Democracy to Its
present demoralised condition.
ft In tnio that rlni? ritlo him hnrl mtmh
to do with it. Gutting on the wrong
side of great public questions ha* hod
more to do with It. For this the national
Democracy Is responsible.
The West Virginia Democracy has
been ripped up by following that
bad leadership. The party all
over the country Is nflllcted with the
same disease, which resembles galloping
t'hanrr* fir llir TnrlfT (111!
Senator Sherman fhinl;a the tariff
bill will become a law If It can get
through the senate, and of this he has
hopes. He does not think the President
would sign the bill but takea it for
granted that he would not veto It. It is
to be hoped that the Ohio senator Is
right. While the tnrlff bill would help
Induatrles but ullghtly It would help the
treasury gr?a^y. and surely th?; treasury
Is In grc$ need of help. The assistance
to homo Industries, small an It
would be, would be gratefully received
I in a dry tlmo.
A Point Well Mnilr.
Hot) Fltz?lii>nion?, fistic arllxt, was
one of the spectators of ihf hull llRht In
Juarez. Mexico. After four bull* and
threo horsed liu<l l?oen killed Fitzsimmoh*
remarked quietly: "And still th?*y
won't allow our ga*nej here." The
criticism 1* good.
A prize flight Is a much more admirable
kind of diversion thnn a hull flght.
The animal man Is Kuppojt'd to be endowed
with reason and at leant some
free agency. He knows what a prize
flpht l?. Nobody can compel him to engage
in one. The bull and the horse
are not consulted about the sport In
which thoy piny star parts. Th-y arn
forced Into It. The chl??f aim of tho
sportsmen Is to goad the bull into mnklng
a frenzied fttcht and then to kill him.
As between prize fighting and bull
fighting the odds ore largely In favor of
L ,
: Have you usod I NICOTIN
It wllHieHghi |
as a chew or a smoke I
the man fltrht, revolting aa that In. Y*t
Mexico strains at the prize ngnt ana
goes her length on the bull flght. It |
is the force of custom. Mexico sees
nothing objectionable In a bull flght. I
She regards the prise flght as debasing.
???? '
Which J?Uy Figure la the Writ Virginia
Campaign thla Year?Au Old Story Reproduced.
T>he following cxtraot from an
article wMoh appeared in the Pittsburgh
Dispatch early lant summer is of
especial Interest Just now and well |
worth repeating:
"Wes," or George Wesley Atkinson
came up 'to Pittsburgh from Wheeling
for a "brief visit. Not to know the excongressman
argues oneself, if a West
Vlrgln+an. unknown. Mr. Atkinson Is
known in every county in -he state.
Wihen he is among the river bottoms
near FVarkoroburg he can tell a ripe
watermelon by merely looking at it,
Just as well as the farmer whose agricultural
methods he is praising. He
doesn't need to ^fJiump" the fruit. He
knows something of the mnking of
nails and iron und steel, a useful accomplishment
for a politician domiciled
in Wheeling. Up in ?ho "I'anhandle"
he can tell the probable price
tfont his constituents' wool will bring
1,|?? tiw If fhrsuttph flnifura.
In the mountains, however, his wellknown
principles relieve hlco from the
necessity of passing Judgment
on the Qualities of mountain whiskey. |
"How about the story that you opened
United States court at Clarksburg
with a violin solo?" 1 asked Mr. Atkinson.
"There was a violin," he replied, but
I dkln't open court wKh it. I'll tell
you about It. One morning at Clarksburg.
Ju.it before court opened. I was
in the office of the United States marital,
Lafe Garden of Wheeling. A box
had just come by express, and when
the marshal opened It he found it contained
a violin. I took up the instrument.
<unod It, and then played an air.
Lafe, who is a good player, also tried |
a tune, OJ?d then I started In on the
'Arkansas Traveler.' By this time a big
crowd had gathered, and while I was
sawing away I heard a voice exclaim: <
" 'Well, I'll b? switched.'
"I turned around and whom should !
I see but Nathan Goff, the United
Stages Judge.
" 'Why, Wcs,' he said, 'I didn't knew
you could play the llddle.'
" 'But 1 can. Nate,' 1 replied. *1
learned it twenty-live years ago.'
" 'Well, well,' the Judge retorted.
I've known you for twenty years, and I
never knew you were ornery enough
to play the Addle.'
Then I played another tune, and Nate
said it wm a pretty fuir execution.
Now, as soon as I played the fiddle I
knew K was a good one, and I offered
I^fe a hundred for it. He refused,
and I offered him my flddle, which I
bought for 150 from JoV Cromer, who
used to lead tihe Opera House orchestra
In Wheeling, and who. I believe, Is now
In Pittsburgh, and *50 to boot. But
Lafe refused.
"I'll tell you what I'll do, Wes." he
said, "I'll give you tha-l fiddle if you
ever become governor of West Virginla.
That's a promise."
"And all his deputies, who, of course,
are Democratic; laughed and said: "It's
a safe promise. Marsha2, West Vlrglnfci
will never have a Republican governor.'
"But I am going to have that fiddle,
concluded Mr. Atkinson, "even under
the conditions set by Lafe.'
Then Mr. Atkinson told the story
of the violin V.self. It was a present
to Marshal Garden by one of the deputies.
"Rattlesnake P^te" Harper. P*>te
was out Jn the wilds of Pendleton
county when he cume across an old
farmer, whose aneeniors had lived in
New England. Before going to bed
one night tCie old fellow took the Middle
from its tfhelf on the wall and reeled
off a tune. He charmed the "Rattlesnake."
Ihe lamer can play the flddle
a little himself, and he recognlxrd the
Inst-rumen* as an old one. None of the
modern make, he knew, could have t2in*.
depth of tone and sweetness of sound.
T<ho old man showed papers, yellow
with n*re, which proved tfcat the violin
was at Icost 130 years old, and hod descended
from one to another generation
of his family, and <vid at last
landed high up In Pendleton county.
Rattlesnake Pete tvut?'rd the fiddle,
and, aa he has clncc said, "wanted it
bad." Ter<ativdy he tried the old man
with an offer of 115.
To his surprlw, the farmer placed
the violin In his hands, wWi the remark:
"She's yours, etranffer, Fork
over the money."
'Hie old ft it! 3k? has ent?r??d on a new
era in Its hUtory. Perhaps It once
lay neglected in some New England
garm. Its owner fearful of evoking
lt? strains, lef?' some nosing selectman
henr the Jevllish music and report him
to the cfiurch authorities.
Perhaps it saw th? light of day later
when, (luring <he urnlifti occupation,
the gay military had Infused umc of
the dc*!re for the more frivolous delights
of society Into the descendants
of '.Ciestem Puritans.
Its known history begins when
Washington was a boy of twelve. It is
re-corded thsrt one of V.* owners had
It In camp nt Valley Forge during tha:
Ion* und dreary winter, '.he very "time
that tried men's souls." and perhaps
the determined commander-in-chief
had his weary evenings somewhat enlivened
by it^ sprightly strains.
But fct will play different tunes next
yeor. Then, If George Wesley Atkinson
is the Kepubilcan enndWa?te for
governor.kr.fe Harden will lend him tfie
fiddle, and it will be very strange if
tho mountaineer can't indue? him to
play a tune occasionally to m*k? sure
that hla reputation for musical ability
has not been misrepresented.
Old Pwjilr,
Old people who require medicine to
resulnte tho bowels and kidneys will
find the true remedy In Klrntrk? Hitters.
This medicine doc* not stimulate nnd
contains no whisky nor other intoxicant.
but acts as .1 tonic and nlterntiv
It arts mildly on the stomach
nnd bowels, adding strength and giving
tone to the organs, thereby aiding nature
In th?- performance of the function
. Kleotrlc Hitters Ik an excellent
appetlxer nnd aids digestion. Old people
find It Juat exactly what they need.
Price fifty cents and 11 00 per bottle at
Logan Drug Co.'s Drug Store. &
lut|M>rlAit< Knelt.
If you havo a dull and heavy pain
ncross forehead and about the eyes; If
the notlrtl* are frequency stopped up
nnd followed toy a dlHiigreeatole discharge;
If soreness in the nose nnd
toleeding from the nofltrlls If often es- j
perlencd; If you art' very sensltlvo to j
cold In the head accompanied with 1
headache; then you may too nure you
have catarrh; nnd should (immediately)
renort to lily's Cream Ilnlm for a
cure. The remedy will give Inntant relief.
DON'T Invito disappointment toy experimenting.
Depend upon One Minute
Cotiffh Cure nnd you have Immediate relief.
It cures croup. The only harmless
remedy that produce* Immediate
results I^ogsn * Co., Wheeling, \V.
Vs.. H. F. Pcatoody. H*nwood nnd
liowlc & Co.. Bridgeport. O. 6
E th? active
principle, NEUTRALIZED
l Pouch
Wlint Krnnlor Klklna Undertook ?i>(l
Wl??t He Accomplished-A Public Service.
Philadelphia Press: Senator ElkJns,
of West Virginia, is said to
be well pleased with the result of
the Bale of government bonds to the
public under competition. He may well
be, for to him more than any other is
due the abrogation of the plan of the
treasury department to moke another
syndicate sale or a private oontract
with Mr. Plerpont Morgan. By the
breaking off of that arongernent, which
the government was compelled to do
under the presure which found tangiblo
expression In Mr. Elklns' resolution,
the United States treasury saved
On December .11 last Mr. Elkins introduced
Into the senate a resolution
declaring it to be the sense of the senate
"that hereafter no bonds of the
United States shall be sold at private
sale, or under private contract, and In
case of the sale of bonds under existing
laws the same shall be made only after
due advertisement of such sal* and
proposals Invited, and then only to the
highest bidder." Subsequently Mr. Elklns
made this a Joint resolution, with
some slight changes in phraseology,
and In this shapelt is stillpcndlng. Senator
Hill, acting in behalf of the administration.
apparently objected to
the Immediate consideration of what he
termed "this most extraordinary resolution."
At the next meeting of the
senate. Senator Hill again objectc-d to
the resolution being taken up. but he
was overruled by the senate, which
voted to take up Mjk Elk Ins' resolution
by a vote of fortnight to six. This
looked bad for the syndicate's disposition
of bonds, but Senator Hill was not
discouraged; he spent the rest of the
day in speaking against the resolution.
trying to show that Secretary Carlisle's
method of disposing of bonds was
the same as that resorted to long before
by John Sherman. The Ohio senator
refuted this on the Bpot, but the
discussion ?wore away the ufternoon
and at 5:30. Friday. January 3. by a
uuiv uiujuiii) ui uiic, uir BL'iiair vuicu
to adjourn, without coming to a final
vote on the resolution.
But the warn in fir wa* tieeded. The
vote of forty-eight to six by which the
opposition to taking up the resolution
was snowed under must have seemed
portentous to President Cleveland and
Secretary Carlisle. Before the senate
could meet again the administration
acknowledged Its sense of the wisdom
of the Elkins resolution by pnacticaliy
throwing overboard the syndicate and
asking from the public subscriptions
under seal tor the proposed issue of
$100,000,000 4 per cent bonds. The answer
came in subscriptions for more
than five times that amount, and at a
rate so much better than 104'i, which
the syndicate tendered, that 17,000,000
was waved to the treasury that would
otherwise have been divided among the
members of the syndicate.
This did Senator Stephen B. Elkins
accomplish by his timely resolution,
presented, pressed and approved in the
senate at a time when the secretary of
the trs-nsury had his pen in hand to
sign the contract. His "most extraordinary
resolution," as Senator Hill
characterized it. had the effect by its
lnrtrwluction and discussion to prevent
thcuodxtrinlstration making a second
time a "most extraordinary" and pernlolous
contract with the Morgan syndicate
for the undue enrichment of its
numbers at the expense of a bankrupt
national treasury. _
A (Ua|fYnri Nollloqtiy.
To speak. or not to speak, that is the
Whether 'tis hotter in the heart to suffer
The Minx* ar.d arrows ot uncertain love.
Or to take arms mralnst ? ' a of troubles.
And by proposing end them. To ask. to
No more: and by a speech to say we end
The heartache and the thousand shocks
ol love
That flesh Is heir to; 'tis a consummation
Devoutly to bo wish d. To ask. to speak:
To rp'ftk! perchance to be refused?aye?
there's the rub:
For In that speech of chance what reply
I may com*.
When w? have asked this question boldly.
Must Rive us pause. Tneres me resi>eci
I That makes calamity or despised love;
For who would bear the taunts of a refusal,
j The fearful wrong of proud love's coquetry.
The pnngs of despised love and love's
The Insolent denial, and the spurns
That putlent maidens, of the unworthy
With a hare question? Who would fardels
To groan and moan under a weary love;
liut that the dread of something after
* peaking?
I The undiscovered country, from whose
I bourne
No sj?oken word return*?puzzles th?* will.
And makfs us rather fear those Ills wo
Than tly to others that we know not of.
Thus conscience does make cowards of
us all.
And thus the native hue of resolution
Is sicklied o'er with the pale cast of
! And enterprises of great love and hoping
With this regard, their currents turn
And lose the name of action.
February 14. ISOfl.
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It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25
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Itrllr/ln Mix Hour*.
Distressing kidney and bladder diseases
relieved Inslx hours by the
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1h u great MiirprlMC on account of Ua
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and euro thin Is your remedy. Sold by
1 It. H. lilst. druggist. Wheeling, \V. Va.
Ure Dr. Miles' Kervo I'lasters for Spinal
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arm s, and hair ?kj??}S,Q
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bath, and nursery.
I fc?M thmurhnnt lh? vnrM. n-Mili .Iffwli P. Krw.
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The 25c grade for 12 1-2c.
2,ooO"yardsbest 12 !-2c Crash
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Beaolifiil Neif..EmDroi(l3ries!
Choice slyl?s. 1,000 pieces to
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the new band and linen effects.
klim & Erlangcr's Famous
Now playing to Standing Room all over
The hirttent. grandest, most expensive
and cotnplcto inaoo- entertainment in the
Finest Rand ami Orchestra touring the
Country. Hand Parades Dally at Noon.
The Circus Parade, a Mllo Long, takes
place on the Stage.
Prices?SI tA 75 and Srte. Snlc of seats
commences Sat unlay. February IS. at C.
A. House's Music Store.
show Ki*'^" you more for your money than
any attraction ever appearing in your
city. fei3
Special Holiday Attraction, Washington's
The American Tragodlan.
Mr. Walker Whiteside,
Assisted by Miss Leila Wolstan and a
Selected Company of Players.
Matinee "Tlu: Merchant of Venice"
livening Hamlet"
Matinee Prices?Reserved seats T*e; admission
W and ttc. Night price;-?31 t?0. 75
and Mo. Seut* on sale a* C. A. House's
Muilc 8tore Thursday. Ft bruary 20. fe!7
One Solid Week. Commencing Monday,
I I 'tiKcxu rv 1T
8licclQl?j&iW(!?<>mcnt of the
Change of(Opor.i Nightly. Slatlnc? Every
l.?ny oxccpt Monday.
rrlcc* this wi-ilt only 10, 20, 30 and fiOc,
Mat I nop n TO him' ?*i
Clerk of the Circuit Court of O.'iio Co.
Hnbjoct to Republic*!) Primary lUectlau.
flWYour Mippin i I* Millrliitil. few
fH/i "?UYS
\/| The Weekly Intellltjencer
4 ;
houuework. Apply "J
once at No. 36 Sixteenth fltr? ? t 1,^7. ;
{v> arc ready. with one of t h ,
linen of flMOKRI) PISH. MA' K! 1
D1KH. and the largeM collftetior
^y EIN. flEUR
I JMX 130C Market Sir..',
Having acrept?.il th?- Assistant a...,*
tnryshlp of th?- Jeffrrxon Insurance < ,
pany. of Wheeling. 1 carnally soli'-;. .{,*
pntronnfjo nn<l Influence of my fri. i,. .
my new position. ' in
Very Respectfully.
fc!5 WYMB IRWt.y
Clerk of the County Court of Ohio Co.,
Subject to the Republican Prlmariev
/elS C.H. ML DICKBishop's
Bird Seeds....
0 IN
Ml ftp!
A new lino of la'esttbfne? In Kin* sta
tionery. timall aires (or invitatious a:.-l
Wall Paper!
Embracing all the latest designs |
( in Wall and Ceiling Decorations.
! For a abort time, ouc of the finest homes on
Chapllne at. Centre Wbcolinc: V rooms. w!ta
bull and modern improvement!: chrap: te:ai
House. 7 roe mi. ball and lar?e lot. litb
House. 7 ropms and broomed boiwe in rear;
Jot muxi/o ft. Itstli .-t. JJooa
Houae. 7 .rooms, brittle, with ball. Jacob it,
Centra Wheeling: cheap. <S.3jo.
House. 6 room*, brick. KolTat. 5th w-1.. &
House. 7 rootni K. Jlarketst.; cheap. tUW.
'2 lots ou J.ind at. IVMredere. $22i eaca.
House, 2 rooms. Wilson st, Centre Wheeling.
eaar terina. SoOO
Lot. to feet (rout. Llnd it. tlV).
House. 4 rooms and attic. Jacob St.. 6:a airl
House. 14 rooms, brick 15'h at., SG V)1
Hotei. 21 rooms. Martin a Kerry, 0 , cb-nj. oa
ea?v teriaa
House. S room*, and S*roomed bon?e :a rear,
M?rk#?t at. between 7th aud bib ?ts. Sn.S^
New home, 0 rooms. large lot. iSib st. J1 Wi
Hou*e. 6 rooms, 13th at.. Si.500.
Honv 10 (poms; Chaplluo a:.. Centre Wheel*
inc. with lai*? lot. cheap oneaay term*
House, h rooms aud hail bjth and bothjiKi.
Jacob at. between 15th aud lt?th. SV.MW.
Lot* in McMeeheu. North Ben?roc?d. tileniala.
Island. Edgltiston. Park Viow. I'lemnt Valler
and many other lots in aud near city. Call and
i get prices.
I House. 9 room*, brick, lot 33x12.' ft., Chapllae
St.. A til wnrd. S7.0U0.
Honao. H rooms and store room M?in s:, near
JIM. lot ilzlUlt.
IttuJueu property on Market s'_ a: moderate
, priciw
S.fijw, 5WD. fsO), f2.0>3 and S2.a? fa loiu oa
real eiute.
Yc'i 6U 1739 Market Street.
1 OP
Valuable Manufacturing Property.
By virtue of n de*d of trust made by the
American PI re Clay Company (a corporation
undor the laws of West Virginia to
tho undprsiRtir.j as trustee. bearing date
tho twenty-ciclith day of July. A. D. l&O,
and of record in tho clerk's ofllce of the
county court of Hancock county. West
Virginia, in Doed of Trust Book "C,"
folios J77. n. r? and 3S0. I will on
commencing at 10 o'clock a. m.. proceed to
Will nt public auction at tho works of th?
f'omnanv. located
near New Cumberland, In tho county of
Hancock, in the sua:* of West Virginia,
nil of tho following described property,
that in to say: All that ccrtain tract of
lrtr.il lying upon th* Ohio river In Butler
district. Hancock county, state of \Ve*t
Virginia, bounded and described as follows:
Beginning at a stake on tho Ohio
river, Corner to lands of Freeman Brothers,
near the mouth of Holdbert's run;
thence down said river south elpht degrens
west (south 89 west) thirty-nine t?)
polos: thence south sixteen decrees west
(liouth If.* west) fifty (GO) poles: thence
tliericu south elprht degrees west ?>' west)
fifty-five (W) poles to a stake, corner to
lot <,X Fret-man and Anderson, thenca
leaving the river south clghty-on- and
one-half degrees (south Sl'j ) cast, fcrtyseven
(|7i poles: thence north fifteen degrees
(15" > t-aflt fourteen (14) polos: thence
with the lino of Brown Brothers north
eighty-four and one-half dearres vWvl
ft one hundred and twenty-sir <!>*>
poles to a stone pile cn the lir.?' of SwearMgen's
lands; thence north twelv. degrees
(12J) west on#' hundred and twentynino
(1T0) poles to n sugar and hickory;
thr.tieo couth eighty-sis uecrrres is<? * west
one hundred and twenty-two (l?2? poles,
.? !?? ?l.,u. luwlnnlnir nfnroMAid. on
talnlng' one hundred and" twenty-three
out! on< -half oerofl (1234 acm) more or
las*. Bovlntr anil reserving. however, the
riRht of the Pittsburgh. Cincinnati &
Louis Hallway Company to n strip of Urn!,
?cpn>eyod out of said tract to It by pr:*clllu
Freeman, sixty ? . w Inu
ten (lo") feet cant of the centre l!n? of
th?* railroad tract of raid cotnpav>:- an<l
Ilfiy t.VU feet ?'(': [ fVi rr; : i: i I". f
rr.ic tract. am! extending alonp the whole
river front of raid tract; also rrantlng
to the said party of the f-econd p?'?rt :?I!
building*;' improvement?. machinery and
fixtures nltuated nnd hclnu on nald above
d Mori bed trnct of land.
TKRM8 or SALK-Gn.Mttrd of th*
purehaito inor.?y cnah'ln .'.and, one-third
thereof with imetiat In -.'.s month.*, and
tli" residue thereof with ir.tir. .?i In onr
V'.T' from the day of silc, fh?? pnr 'm- r
! el.j;: required to jrlve hi? note:-. with d
security" for the deferred payment*. the
leffn! title bclnff retained an further security.
feis TrustO'v
I wll pell at public sale on the premises
"PKHm'AHY 3\ 1K?.
hCKinnlnjr.irt 10 o'clock a. m . the farm belotiRln;;
to the entat?> oi Jacob Fl?her. deceased,
oohsIm.hk ot about aeic?. more
or l"?is. .situated on National Head. onehalf
nub) fvor.i Honey's Point, Ohio conn?*
vv??i K'lpj-Irttft. The turm t? well
adapted for forming or Hardening l,ur*
PTKltM8 OF HAI.E?Onc-lhlnl n>J. H'?
bahxm'o in two unniml payment#. flit*1 In*
tprowt. urourod l?y deed of trust.
Tltlo laUisputaM*. m.?, w _
lCxrcutor of will of Jacob IVJur. upceniwl
J. C. IIKRVBV, Auctioneer. fc51?Aw

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